RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN FINANCIAL RESOURCE MOBILISATION AND INTERNAL EFFICIENCY OF TECHNICAL TRAINING INSTITUTIONS IN BUNGOMA COUNTY, KENYA

Maximilla Wakoli, Kisilu Kitainge

Abstract


This paper looks at the relationship that exists between financial resource mobilisation and internal efficiency of public technical training institutions located in the county of Bungoma Kenya. For the objectives of technical training to be attained, financial resources is needed. This is because, instructional resources, infrastructural facilities or human resources all depend on the budget that their institutions develops and utilises on yearly basis. The study was conducted in four public technical training institutions in Bungoma County. The methodology for the study was mixed employing qualitative and quantitative methods. Data was collected through questionnaires and interviews from the following respondents; 4 principals, 16 managers in charge of IGAs, and 239 tutors from the four institutions mentioned above. The sample size involved 4 TTIs principles, 16 resource mobilisation managers and 150 tutors. The respondents were selected using stratified and systematic random sampling methods and purposive (judgmental) sampling methods. Data was collected through questionnaire and interview schedules. Analyais of data was performed using descriptive and inferential statistics to answer research question and test the research hypothesis. Computed correlation values (r=0.336 and p=0.001) showed that there existed weak positive relationship between financial resource mobilisation and internal efficiency of public training institutions in Bungoma County. Therefore, public TTIs need to increase their financial resource mobilisation strategies with the hope of increasing internal efficiency. Moreover, automation of financial system in public technical training institutions in the study is necessary.

 

Article visualizations:

Hit counter

DOI

Keywords


relationship, financial, resources, mobilisation, internal & efficiency

Full Text:

PDF

References


Akinsolu, A. O. (2012). Resource utilization and internal efficiency in Nigerian secondary schools: Implications for socio problems of education. International Journal of Sociology and Anthropology, 4(1), 23-30.

Awuor, J. O. (2015). Financial Resource Mobilization Strategies and Internal Efficiency of Public Secondary Schools in Rachuonyo South Sub-County, Homabay County, Kenya. D.Phil Thesis, University of Nairobi, Kenya.

Awuor, J. O., Wanjala, G. & Muriithi, M. (2016). Financial Resource Mobilisation Strategies and Internal Efficiency of Public Secondary Schools in Rachuonyo South Sub-county, Homabay County. Kenya Journal of Educational Planning, Economics & Management, 10(1), 1 – 21.

Bayram, A. B., & Graham, E. R. (2016). ‘Financing the United Nations: Explaining variation in how donors provide funding to the UN’, The Review of International Organizations. DOI: 10.1007/s11558-016-9261-0.

Esongo, M. N. (2017). Correlation between the Availability of Resources and Efficiency of the School System within the Framework of the Implementation of Competency-Based Teaching Approaches in Cameroon. Journal of Education and Practice, 8(2), 82-92.

Galabawa, J. (2008). Enhancing Education quality and efficiency. Some observation on Kenya, Tanzania and Uganda. Faculty of Education: Tanzania: University of Dares-salaam.

Goetz, K. H., & Patz, R. (2017). ‘Resourcing International Organizations: Resource Diversification, Organizational Differentiation, and Administrative Governance.

Haramoto, Y. (2015). Challenges of TVETin Developing Countries with a Case Study of Korea’s Aid in Sudan. Kobe University, Japan.

Kibet, S. K., Zhimin, L. & Chelagat R. (2013). A Study on the Sources of Resources and Capacity Building in Resource Mobilization: Case of Private Chartered Universities in Nakuru Town, Kenya. Journal of International Education and Leadership, 3 (2), 1-18.

Kitui, B. M. (2015). Factors Influencing Access to Technical and Vocational Education and Training in Bungoma East Sub-County, Kenya. MEd in Economics, University of Nairobi, Kenya.

Nwaokeonu, L. O. (2014). Systematic Financial Resources Allocation Processes: A Model for Critical Resources Mobilization and Deployment for Nigerian Universities. Doctor of Business Administration Thesis, Aston University.

Odundo, P. A. & Rambo, C. M. (2013). Effect of School-Based Income Generating Activities on the Financial Performance of Public Secondary Schools in Kenya. Chinese Business Review, 12 (6), 375-394.

Patz, R., & Goetz, K. H. (2017). Resource mobilization strategies and administrative structures in the United Nations system. Paper Presented at International Conference on Public Policy (ICPP), Singapore, 28-30 June 2017.

Psacharapoulos, G. & Patrinos, H. A. (2004). “Returns to investment in education: a further update,” Education Economics, Taylor & Francis Journals, 12 (2), 111-134.

Republic of Kenya. (2007). Kenya Vision 2030. Government Press: Nairobi.

Simiyu, J. W. (2009). Revitalising a Technical Training Institute in Kenya: A Case Study of Kaiboi Technical Training, Eldoret, Kenya. UNESCO-UNEVOC Case Studies of TVET in Selected Countries.

Waweru, C. & Muturi, W. (2015). Effects of Alternative Sources of Financing Education on Provision of Teaching and Learning Resources in Public Secondary Schools: A Case Study of Trans-Nzoia East Sub-County, Trans-Nzoia County, Kenya. International Journal of Recent Research in Commerce Economics and Management (IJRRCEM), 2 (4), 19-32.

Wayua, A. W. (2015). Mobilization and Allocation of Teaching and Learning Resources among Subjects in Public Secondary Schools in Makueni County, Kenya. MED Project, Kenyatta University, Kenya.

World Bank (2010). Financing Higher Education in Africa. The International Bank for Reconstruction and Development / The World Bank. 1818 H Street NW Washington DC 20433.

Yemini, M., Addi-Raccah, A. & Katarivas, K. (2014). I Have a Dream: School Principals as Entrepreneurs. Educational Management Administration & Leadership, 1–15.




DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.46827/ejes.v0i0.2707

Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.


Copyright (c) 2019 Maximilla Wakoli, Kisilu Kitainge

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.

Copyright © 2015-2018. European Journal of Education Studies (ISSN 2501 - 1111) is a registered trademark of Open Access Publishing Group. All rights reserved.


This journal is a serial publication uniquely identified by an International Standard Serial Number (ISSN) serial number certificate issued by Romanian National Library (Biblioteca Nationala a Romaniei). All the research works are uniquely identified by a CrossRef DOI digital object identifier supplied by indexing and repository platforms. All authors who send their manuscripts to this journal and whose articles are published on this journal retain full copyright of their articles. All the research works published on this journal are meeting the Open Access Publishing requirements and can be freely accessed, shared, modified, distributed and used in educational, commercial and non-commercial purposes under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License (CC BY 4.0).